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Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)
stanford ph.d won for his work in economics along with ucla professor lloyd shapley. cornell bernard is on campus. >> reporter: the phone rang at professor roth's house 3:30 this morning but he slept through the phone rang again, he picked up it was stockholm calling saying he had won the prize in economics. he spoke to reporters and got a standing ovation. he is a stanford economist, 60-years-old and pioneer in match making series and formulas, he redesigned matching up doctors with hospitals, organs with transplant recipients and students with the right schools. >> economics has somehow a reputation among some parts of the public as being boring about prices and statistics. but, i've always thought of economics as being not just part of the social sciences but humanities because it gives us a window into people's lives at some of the biggest crossing points. >> reporter: dr. roth says he did not expect to win it was a big surprise. he shares the award and the million dollar prize with dr. lloyd shapley at ucla what do you do after winning the nobel prize? dr. roth says nothing spec
a professor at harvard and another is at ucla. the two are awarded the prize for research in trans plans and -- transplants and recipients. >>> well a call for help, after spotting the deer, two firefighters tried to grab the deer but it would not cooperate. after awhile it got tired and allowed rescuers to grab it. >>> liam nissan is at the box office title with narrow win. >> they took in more than $22 million for the story about a retired cia agent who is seeking revenge on he and his family. it evened out with a movie starting ben aflac. >>> and now they are focusing on the giants run and they will announce if they are not. they have put in a bid to host the game, it is scheduled to open in 2014. but the entire region would benefit. >> it is for the san francisco rising. >> the game will be played in santa clara. the only one was in 1985 when the 49ers beat dolphins. let's check thing out with sal and look at the roads. >>> well, as a matter of fact we don't have a lot going on. it does look good but steve and i have been telling you about fog so be weary of that, it is not foggy bet
there. and another is a professor at ucla. they are helping to make markets work more efficiently by better matching supply and demand. >>> they are working to release right choice voting. if no candidate receives it, last place will be eliminating. and it left many people guessing where people's votes will go in a tight race. >> let's get you out the door. you are not in a fog about how the commute is going, are you? >> no, it is very clever though. we do have fog around the bay, and you will see them in some of these pictures. let's go outside and take a look at the golden gate bridge. you will drive into it and do not use the high beams. there are no major problems by the way if you are driving to doyle drive. let's look at the bay bridge, westbound traffic still looks light coming to the toll plaza area. traffic looks good on 101 and 280 and no major problems getting to san francisco airport. it's still looking good except some slow traffic and 282 still looking good in general. >> are we the fog brothers, sal? >> we do have a lot of fog out there. once we get through this fog
for their theory of stable allocations and the practice of market design. they are from ucla and harvard. >>> time now is 6:11. a salmonella scare and peanut recall is expanding. >>> plus a fireworks displays injures hundreds of spectators in china. ,,,,,,,,[ bonnie ] i felt, with sensitive teeth, i had limits put on me. when i went to my dentist, he had said, "we do have a solution for sensitive teeth. you're going to have to change out your toothpaste." i like the way my old toothpaste felt. it made my teeth feel really clean, and i didn't want to not have that again. my dentist suggested that i switch to sensodyne. when i went to sensodyne it was as if i was still using my old toothpaste, but it has an added benefit, which will help take away my sensitivity. it's a life changer, it really is. it makes you go from grumpy back to happy again. as you can see in the video. some of the shells ended up landing in the crowd and dred spectators >>> it's awesome and scary at the same time. you can see in china at this fireworks show, some of the shells listened in the crowd and exploded. there were mino
wouldn't die from it. so, this mean that we put in at ucla, they came up with a drug like that. one through phase one trial and went through phase two trial and gang busters doing great and working for all of these women. not allowed to tell the name of the pharmaceutical company, but they took our one million and turned it into a commitment of 190 million. >> mike: wow. [applause] maureen, i hope that-- and go on the website and find the screen to become part of the effort. because there's so many people. every family has been touched. every. >> you're right, there has been. >> there's no exceptions. if there's ways to help with the research to find cures and better ways to help people through the process, it would be a can you feel gift to millions of americans. thank you. >> thank you, governor. >> mike: always, your courage is amazing. thank you. [applause] >> so, before we go tonight, a personal word. last week, matt turner, the news anchor at little rock's kthb, channel 11 which is the local cbs affiliate in little rock was killed in a car accident south of little rock. he wa
to manage your cancer and you you wouldn't die from it. this money that we put in at ucla. they came up with a drug like that. went through phase 1 trial. went through phase 2 trial. it has gang busters doing great. all these -- it is working for all these women. so i'm not allowed to tell the name of the pharmaceutical company but they took our 1 million and turned it into a commitment of 10 190 million. >> mike: wonderful. i hope that our people will go to the website. it is on the screen and find out how to become part of the effort because there is so many people. every family has been touched. every family has been touched. >> they have been touched. >> mike: no exceptions. and if there is ways to help with the research to find cures and better ways to help people through the process, it would be a wonderful gift to millions of americans. thank you. >> thank you very much, governor. >> mike: always a joy to see you and your courage is amazing and inspiring. thank you, noreen. >> mike: before we go tonight, a personal word. last week matt turner the news anchor at little rock's kthb
for economics. alvin roth shares the award with lloyd shapley an 89-year-old professor at ucla honored for their studies on the match making that take places whens did are coupled with hospitals or organs with transplant recipients. roth is visiting at stanford he normally teaches at harvard. it is the final award given out this year. congrats. >>> what a new poll is revealing about the race for president. >>> new study revealing impact >>> good monday morning many plenty of dense fog from our east bay into the north bay today later on this afternoon, after 10:00 temperatures begin to climb and we are on our way to a warming trend warmer if in east bay valleys higher clouds to the north 80 santa rosa, 70 in the city with 84 around concord and livermore today. notice showers up to the north. will they stay to the north and how warm will we get? i'll let you know. >>> time to check in with josh elliot for what is coming up on "good morning america." >> good morning josh. >> great to be with you both. coming up i don't know if you were watching, boy, what a sight it was yesterday i was sa
today along with ucla professor lloyd shatly. david louie joins us live with details. david? >> you know some people think of economics being dry and boring. a lot of charts. this may change your mind. the nobel prize of economics today went to someone here at stanford who knows how to solve problems using algo rhythms. >> this is unexpected. we didn't reach the phone in time but they called back. >> news of the middle of the night call led to standing ovations and a champagne toast. this professor alin roth hailed for his work. just as google uses algo rhythms dr. roth's helped school districts assign students to school and match live kit any don drorz patients. >> if you're incompatible you can't give a patient you want but can give it to someone else's patient. your patient could get a kidney from their donor. that is an exchange. >> dr. melcher brought it to stanford medical center four years ago. crediting dr. roth with increasing the number of patients who find donors. >> hundreds and thousands of patients have been transplanting using this. these are transplants of patients diffic
. he shares it with a professor at ucla. they used gamegorithm that helpe impact of matching methods. that research has helped in fields including matching doctors with the right hospitals. >>> u.s. retail sales rose sharply in september. we'll check if wif in with mary thompson for the rest of the business headlines. >> after closing out the worst week since june, the markets are actually in a slight rally mode this morning. the dow up just about 63, nasdaq about 12. providing early support to the market, stronger than expected retail sales numbers for the month of september. they rose 1.1%. citigroup is also giving a lift to the broader markets after the bank reported stronger than expected earnings. softbank has made it official paying over $20 billion for a 70% stake in sprint. this gives the japanese company a foot hold in the wireless market and gives sprint much needed money to help it compete better with bigger rivals at&t and verizon. microsoft is taking another stab it at the online music which is p business. today it's rolling out its music platform replacing its zune mark
and shopley, in the practice of market design. chapley is from ucla. >>> tomorrow there will be a memorial in san francisco for u.s. ambassador chris steves. among those in tanned dance under the city rotunda will be diane feinstein. it is open to the public. >>> monday how about that weather forecast. here's lawrence karnow. >> hard to tell, we have a lot of thick fog in many spots. the fog is going to lift and we are looking at mostly sunny skies as we head toward the afternoon. high pressure is building in and the next few days is going to be nice outside. inland, 60s and 70s around the bay. 60s out toward the coast. the offshore wind kicks in, beautiful to the coastline. 70s at the beaches, time saver traffic is coming up next. >> no mommy no! don't worry honey, it only works on checks. deposit checks from your smartphone with chase quickdeposit. just snap a picture, hit send and done. take a step forward and chase what matters. >>> good morning, we have some breaking tuesday in san francisco, it's -- news in san francisco, a specific package at ucf medical center. it's a shoe box with
a position at stanford. chipley is a professor at ucla -- shapely is a professor. >>> a football fan recover, this morning after being stabbed on the way to the game. maureen naylor is live in the newsroom with more. >> the stabbing happened after a confrontation about sports teams. witness says the man injured was wearing a dallas cowboy shirt. he was stabbed at candlestick park while walking to the game with some friends. it happened on harney way. witness says he was going to the game with several fans who were 9er fans. some witnesses say two men started to seize the -- tease the man about his dallas jersey. >> actually, his girlfriend ran in the way. and they stabbed him in the stomach. yeah. just arguing about sports teams. >> reporter: the stab wound is described as minor. the victim is commented to survive. the police have arrested two men involved in the incident. >>> time now, 7:47. later on today, the warriors will submit the first drawings of their proposed san francisco arena. the 135-foot tall arena would be at the outer edge of piers 30 to 32. now, the designers wanted to look
. a professor at ucla is 12 matched different economic ag working donors or students at schools. 1.2 million dollar prize was awarded four outstanding example of economic engineering. it continues a strong run of decades. economic stride was not part of the original set in the will but added in 1968. ashley: and the e.u. one it. that cheapens it. but congratulations. lori: i will reserve comment [laughter] ashley: that is my 310 days worth we have nicole petallides at new york stock exchange. >> we see up arrows today. we have three out of four last week selling on wall street. looking at analyst colleen this to upgrade their shares to the outperform rating from perform. look at toymaker hasbro. the holiday season it turns out goldman sachs is not so hot on this sector including mattel. being more cautious and neutral putting the celebrating on hasbro in particular that the spending per-capita people will spend less per person. and acceleration of boys' toys is dwindling. lori: the trade war heating up between the u.s. and china? we need to be concerned about doing business here? gordon chan
of stable allocations and the practice of market design, one is a harvard gentleman, the other ucla. steve liesman passed over again, you look at the politicization of the way the nobel peace prize is handed out. >> there were questions last week after that was given to the european union. >> it was like a mirror on the cover of "time," you are the person of the -- once everybody's the person of the year, does it mean anything after that? and if they give it to the eu, who gets it, is cuba getting it next year? it doesn't seem -- >> although they could use the money. >> exactly. >>> steve liesman has breaking comments from new york fed president william dudley. steve? >> thanks, becky. bill dudley president of the new york fed really coming down and explaining some of the recent fed policy moves and suggesting that they will be around for a while, saying the main reason for economic underperformance is lack of demand. the u.s. recovery he says is weak in part because of a weak global recovery, also talking about negative feedback loops, once things get bad, they stay bad and he's saying th
schaaply of ucla. margaret knows who these people are. maybe she can tell us a little bit. >> no, i don't. >> we'll look into that and find out what they did. they just won a big prize. a record setting night for aaron rodgers. he threw a career high six touchdown passes last night as green bay handed the houston texans their first loss of the season 42-24. only one team left, the atlanta falcons. the falcons are now a perfect 6-0. the only undid you feeted team. talk about having a nose for the football. check out nfl network reporter ian rapport, a new reporter doing a live sideline report this weekend. you can say he took one for the team. >> all of a sudden there really have been questions about this defense which is ranked 21st. i had an interesting talk with offensive coordinator -- with -- did you guys just see that football? >> i saw it. >> anyway. anyway. >> that's live tv, folks. keeps right on going. hit by a football in the face and delivers the rest of the report. we're on your side, sir. well done. >> that was well done. all right, john, thank you. >>> former senator arlen
years of the reagan administration. he taught economics at ucla and at the martin smith school of business and economics at cal state. he holds a ph.d. in economics from the university of california los angeles and a master of public policy from uc- berkeley. our second speaker is stephen fuller, the doctor is a professor of public policy and regional development at george mason university and has been there since 1994 parody served as director of the ph.d. program on public policy from july 1998 through june of 2000 and from july 2001 to july 2002. he served as director of the center for regional analysis. he previously taught at george washington university 25 years, including nine as chairman of the department of urban planning and real estate development and as director of a doctoral programs for the school business of public management. his research focuses on the changing structure of metropolitan area economies and especially on the impact of federal spending, including two studies completed within the past year that consider the economic effects of sequestration. in oct
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)